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to prevent them? >> guest: how do we work to prevent those? we have technologies, cybertechnologies, prevention technologies. we spend a lot of time looking at detection technologies but again if we got the attack that would hurt our critical infrastructure to which the president referred resiliency and redundancy and response and recovery programs like we did with hurricane sandy. >> host: peter dumont as president ceo of air traffic controller association. mr. dumont your answer to that question? >> guest: there have been attacks on the system. they are not well publicized and they're not talked about because it's confidential information in office we don't want any people to know how the air traffic control system works. it's difficult to explain it on a soundbite. it's happened in alaska. what's being done now is we have very adjunct infrastructure for air traffic control. it's been around since the late 50's, early 60's antigenic so different equipment. right now we are in a modernization phase where we are modernizing the land-based air traffic control system to state-based sa
? >> guest: how do we work to prevent those? well, you know, we have testimonyings, cyber technologies, prevention technologies. we spend a lot of time now looking at detection technologies. but, again, if we ever got the kind of attack that hurt our critical infrastructure to which the president referred, we also are pretty good on resiliency, redundancy and response and recovery programs like we did with hurricane sandy. peept dumont is president and ceo of the air traffic control association. mr. dumont, your answer to that question. >> guest: there have been some attacks on the system. ta abt becau it'spublicized and confidential information and, obviously, you don't want too many people to know how the air traffic control system works. it's difficult to explain air traffic control in a sound bite. it's happened up in alaska, and what's being done now is we have very ancient infrastructure for air traffic control. it's been around since late '50s, early '60s, and it's a mix of different equipment. so it's very insecure. right now we're in a modernization phase where we're modernizi
we need to do is update the law to go alongside the changes in technologies that are sending each other letters. we send each other e-mails instead of keeping europe letter in your pocket you may stored in the cloud somewhere and that's should have the same privacy that you regular snail mail does in the post office delivering something and if we can do that. we have updated this from time to time, the technology changes. the technology has been changing quicker but to send someone an e-mail is like sending them a letter. it's the same thing. the fourth amendment is still there. >> host: also joining our roundtable today is -- of the hill newspaper. >> my first question is for mr. norquist. i'm wondering why he decided to get involved with this issue invites important? >> guest: americans for tax reform is long been interested in taxing the internet and regulating the internet and everything that deals with the size of government is of interest to americans for tax reform because we can't keep taxes low at the government keeps spending what it does. the same questions for privacy
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